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Cleveland Historical Society (Oswego County, New York)
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1451 In addition to being listed as a graduating student, Florence performed a piano solo: Chopin's Grand Valse Brilliante. Mulholland, Florence A. (I1567)
 
1452 In addition to farming, Daniel "acquired possession of considerable real estate". Pettibone, Daniel (I348)
 
1453 In addition to William, John and Elizabeth have 14 other children: 13 older and 1 younger. Family F22
 
1454 In another column will be found an announcement of the opening of a new furniture and undertaking business in this place. Gerrit Audas is the manager; and his ability to conduct a business of this kind in all its details, is without question. Audas, Garritt (I516)
 
1455 In approximately 1904, at her father?s urging, Rosamond moved to Boston to study the harp, returning briefly in 1912 when her mother became ill and passed away.  Gifford, Rosamond (I2687)
 
1456 In Cleveland, N.Y., September 23, 1928, to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Batchelor, a daughter, Pearl Agnes. Batchelor, Pearl Agnes (I3730)
 
1457 In February, 1826, [Christopher Martin] with his wife and one child, - Otis, - removed to the State of New York and settled on a location now comprised in the village of Cleveland, then mostly a wilderness, and commenced in the woods to clear him a farm. Here they enjoyed the comforts as well as some of the privations of new-settlement life. Here the deer rambled within sight of his door; and here, also, close at hand, was the beautiful Lake Oneida, from which plenty of fish could be obtained, including some of the best varieties, as salmon, bass, pike, etc. They considered those who lived within four or five miles their immediate neighbors. Martin, Rev. Christopher (I149)
 
1458 In February, 1826, [Christopher Martin] with his wife and one child, - Otis, - removed to the State of New York and settled on a location now comprised in the village of Cleveland, then mostly a wilderness, and commenced in the woods to clear him a farm. Here they enjoyed the comforts as well as some of the privations of new-settlement life. Here the deer rambled within sight of his door; and here, also, close at hand, was the beautiful Lake Oneida, from which plenty of fish could be obtained, including some of the best varieties, as salmon, bass, pike, etc. They considered those who lived within four or five miles their immediate neighbors. Johnson, Martha (I150)
 
1459 In February, 1826, [Christopher Martin] with his wife and one child, - Otis, - removed to the State of New York and settled on a location now comprised in the village of Cleveland, then mostly a wilderness, and commenced in the woods to clear him a farm. Here they enjoyed the comforts as well as some of the privations of new-settlement life. Here the deer rambled within sight of his door; and here, also, close at hand, was the beautiful Lake Oneida, from which plenty of fish could be obtained, including some of the best varieties, as salmon, bass, pike, etc. They considered those who lived within four or five miles their immediate neighbors. Martin, Otis C. (I151)
 
1460 In her youth she was a pilot and in later years was well-traveled, as she had always dreamed.

Helen enjoyed supporting her community in various ways, including volunteering at the library and the American Legion Auxiliary, among others. 
Pratt, Helen P. (I4127)
 
1461 In July 1906 Published a set of novels on the North Shore of Oneida Lake entitled "Deacon Babbit"  Blankman, Edgar G. (I2199)
 
1462 In June [1906] Mr. Stenson was called home and shortly after in September, Mrs. Stenson and family located in Camden. Ever since coming here, the family has resided at .. Fourth Street. Campbell, Mary Elizabeth (I535)
 
1463 In May, 1883, Mr. Audas purchased the undertaking business of W.R. Thompson in Oneida where he has since resided. For a time he was the only undertaker in town and by virtue of his long establishment he is well known in this vicinity. Audas, Garritt (I516)
 
1464 In November, 1858, he married Miss Helen A. Griswold, formerly of Troy. To them were born two daughters, both of whom died in their childhood, and within the same week, being stricken with diphtheria. Family F1173
 
1465 In October, 1883, Mrs. Stark died, after an illness of several years' duration. Griswold, Helen A. (I4149)
 
1466 In ordinary affairs [Francis] does not use the name Francis, but is generally known by the name of James, although he prefers the shorter form of Jim. Gallagher, Francis James (I74)
 
1467 In the absence of Miss Keogh last Sunday evening at the Vesper service at St. Mary's Church, Miss Fanny Yates officiated at the organ, and Miss Katie Welch rendered the leading contralto portion in a manner creditable to herself and satisfactory to all. Yates, Francis C. (I419)
 
1468 In the fall of 1901, [John Deans] had a serious illness from which he never fully recovered. He had been failing fast in the past few weeks and loving hands cared for him until death released him. Deans, John (I353)
 
1469 In the fall they left Hudson and settled in Coxsackie, where they took charge of another school for some thirty years, and where he renewed his Theological studies with the Rev. G.R. Livingston. His health failing, he retired for one or two years and employed his time in going through a thorough course in Greek, Exegsis, Theological and Sacred History, while at the same time he prepared and wrote a short system of doctrines and Church Government, for a testbook, about 200 pages; and while at Auburn Theological Seminary, a volume of notes on Didactic Theology and Church Government, also a course of Lectures on Sacred History.

Soon after closing these studies, a question was agiated, whether he held to the fundamental doctrines of the Presbyterian Church. It was well known that he had rejected three cardinal points in the Calvinistic creed ... To avoid being drawn into the labyrinth of another religious controversy, he withdrew his connection with the Presbytery ...  
Taintor, Rev. John L. (I1480)
 
1470 In the late afternoon, [Jean Marie] was struck and killed by a panel truck while crossing Route 49, just outside of the Village of Cleveland in front of the house formerly owned by Rosamond Gifford. The property at that time was owned by Charles Schmidt, Jean Marie's grandfather, a doctor, who was at his summer camp close by, attended to the child at the scene. Stevenson, Jean Marie (I1845)
 
1471 In the mid-1860's [Caroline & Martin] had the misfortune to have three of their young sons pass away. They were each buried in St. John=s Cemetery in North Bay, more likely death as the result of some disease as yet unknown App, Aloysius (I1633)
 
1472 In the mid-1860's [Caroline & Martin] had the misfortune to have three of their young sons pass away. They were each buried in St. John=s Cemetery in North Bay, more likely death as the result of some disease as yet unknown App, Martin Jr. (I1632)
 
1473 In the mid-1860's [Caroline & Martin] had the misfortune to have three of their young sons pass away. They were each buried in St. John=s Cemetery in North Bay, more likely death as the result of some disease as yet unknown. App, Anthony (I1631)
 
1474 In the year 1834 Peter bought a lot of wild land, 68 acres on the Reed Track, of Roswell Reed, of Coxsackie, and moved immediately with his small family into the woods, where he has remained up to the time of his death. Feeler, Peter P. (I1650)
 
1475 Ingraham - On Saturday evening, February 12, at Maple Flats, Ida May, youngest daughter of Isaac and Carrie Ingraham, aged 11 months and 18 days, from congestion of the lungs. Ingraham, Ida May (I1241)
 
1476 Injured during his time of service. Lane, Thomas (I791)
 
1477 Injuries suffered in a farm accident on September 29th. Cottet, Raymond James (I1689)
 
1478 Injuries to both legs. Cook, John (I1590)
 
1479 Irvine Duncan expects to start for Camden next week to open in the jewelry business; and while we greatly regret the loss of so able and enterprising a business man and citizen. Camden is to be congratulated on this acquisition to her interests. Duncan, Irvine (I52)
 
1480 irvine Duncan has made arrangements to move, the 1st of the month, to Camden, where he will engage in the jewelry business. Duncan, Irvine (I52)
 
1481 Irvine Duncan has made arrangements to move, the 1st of the month, to Camden, where he will engage in this jewelry business. Duncan, Irvine (I52)
 
1482 Irvine Duncan, of Camden, formerly of this place, has brought the confectionery, news and tobacco store of E. Edie, and is now carrying on the business ha has purchased in connection with his jewelry store. Duncan, Irvine (I52)
 
1483 Isaac T Nickerson, 84, of Lee Center passed away at the home of his son, W.P. Nickerson, Sunday night, about 6 o'clock. He had been in failing health for a long time and was nearly blind, but was around as usual until Sunday, when his condition became serious and he died that evening. Nickerson, Isaac T. (I1551)
 
1484 Isaac Van Tassel has received a pension of $1,400. Van Tassel, Isaac (I1357)
 
1485 Israel Morse will leave for New York Monday morning to attend the annual Masonic celebration. He represents Cleveland Lodge F.&A.M. Morse, Israel Joel (I288)
 
1486 Israel was a charter member of the Masonic lodge, which was organized in the village and was appointed by the M. W. G. M. of the State, as worshipful master of the lodge for the first year. He has the honor of being elected and re-elected for twenty five consecutive years. Upon his retiring from the
office his brother Masons presented him with an elegant gold headed cane in honor of the efficient duties performed, 
Morse, Israel Joel (I288)
 
1487 Issac Ingraham moved his family into the home lately occupied by Levi Lenes, yesterday. Ingraham, Isaac P. (I706)
 
1488 It appears the family did not all travel at once to the United States. It may have been the father sends money back to Ireland as he earns it for the others to travel on after him. That?s a question I can?t answer at this point.

Immigrants escaping the Great Famine too poor to travel any other way were cramped into converted cargo spaces . During the Great Famine of 1845-1852 a million people died, another million immigrated. An Irish Nationalist, John Mitchell, wrote of their plight and spoke much and often about the government differing about feeding the Irish people but, ?they agree most cordially in the policy of taxing, prosecuting and ruining them?. 
Mulholland, Margret (I1261)
 
1489 It is expected the 73.5 inches of Hank Robus will reappear on Cleveland soil today from Amboy Centre, where he has been manipulating a saw-mill engine for a week or so. Robus, Henry J. (I392)
 
1490 It is reported that C. Perkins, formerly of the Union Glass Co. here, H.J. Caswell, also lately of the Cleveland Glass Co., of this place, and another Chicago man, are making preparations to establish a glass works at Denver, Colorado. Perkins, Charles (I302)
 
1491 It is reported that C. Perkins, formerly of the Union Glass Co. here, H.J. Caswell, also lately of the Cleveland Glass Co., of this place, and another Chicago man, are making preparations to establish a glass works at Denver, Colorado. Caswell, Henry J. (I859)
 
1492 It is reported that the grist mill property has again changed hands, from J. Carroll back to N. Carroll. Carroll, Nehemiah A. (I2243)
 
1493 It is reported that the grist mill property has again changed hands, from J. Carroll back to N. Carroll. Carroll, James Jr. (I694)
 
1494 It is unclear is McNulty is Mary's maiden name, married name or the name of a second husband. According to the 1880 census, she is the mother of Lewis Riter. Gallagher, Mary (I1053)
 
1495 It is unknown is Curtis is the maiden name or married name. Curtis, Catherine (I1081)
 
1496 It is with pain we record this week the sudden death of another of our worthy citizens - Abram M. Carpenter - the sad event occurring last Sunday afternoon near 1 o'clock. He was attending to his usual work on Tuesday morning, and was taken with severe pains about noon; the illness continued to grow worse, and notwithstanding every effort to relieve him, the disease terminated fatally. Mr. Carpenter was in his 57th year, and an old resident, having come here from New Hampshire about 20 years ago, and engaged in the business of blowing glass, which he followed up to within 8 years, since when he has been a flattener at the Union glass works.

He was a very large framed man, and weighed about 220lbs. Of pleasant, open countenance, and genial, winning ways, he made friends without number, and it can be safely said that there was not one who bore him ill will. He was a good citizen - a plain, pretending, sympathetic man; kind to his family, liberal toward humanity; and the intelligence of his death occasioned deep sadness not only here but wherever he was known. The funeral was very largely attended at the M.E. Church, of which he was a member and class leader, on Tuesday. Rev. J.W. Roberts, formerly pastor of the church, came on here and conducted the services. 
Carpenter, Abram M. (I585)
 
1497 It was in Turkey that Jennings performed the seemingly impossible, heroic act of saving nearly 350,000 refugees. When he arrived, Turkey was fighting a brutal war with Greece for possession of the territory around Smyrna in Asia Minor. As a result of the fighting, large portions of the city were burned to the ground. Hundreds of thousands of people were displaced. With no authority beyond his convictions, Jennings was able to negotiate and secure safe passage from the Turkish armies for a fleet of Greek merchant vessels. Jennings, Asa Kent (I1407)
 
1498 It will be remembered that about two years ago, John Houser was apprehended by a deputy sheriff from Syracuse, and taken to that city, on a warrant sworn out by A. Lowenthal, an extensive dealer in liquors, who charged Houser with obtaining goods under false pretenses, and Houser was subsequently put under bail to answer. But it never came to trail. It was evident there was no bottom to the charge, and the move was made to try and scare a poor man into paying what he unable to at that time. Houser took counsel in the matter, and was advised to bring suit against all the parties who had put him to the trouble. Accordingly, action for $1,500 damages was begun against Lowenthal, Justice-Mullholland, and the deputy. The matter was postponed several times, the defendants not being anxious to come to trial, as their case was no case at all, and they appeared anxious to settle. Finally the lawyers on both sides manged to fix things, and last Thursday the matter was fully settled. They paid all of Houser's costs, his lawyer's foes gave him back the notes amounting to $65, and a receipt in full. The affair probably cost the parties nearly $300. Houser, John (I504)
 
1499 Its unclear if Conklin is Sarah's maiden name or not ... according to the 1860 census, she's living with the Lane family and most likely her children. Conklin, Sarah C. (I3688)
 
1500 J. Collins and wife, of Reed Tract, were arrested Monday on a peace warrant sworn out by Elivra Stanton, who charged them with threatening her bodily harm. Constable Josh Height brought the parties before Justice Immon, who put them each under $2.50 bail to hereafter keep quiet. Stanton, Alvira (I286)
 

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